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£ .1 980 Lakeland Publishers, inc 





At a meeting of the Retail Committee of 
the Antioch Chamber of Commerce and In- 
dustry, held on Friday, Dec. 12, the rhetoric 
that took place before the meeting was called 
to order, between attending members of the 
Chamber, was more newsworthy than the ac- 
tual discussion about future committee plans 
concerning Chamber activities. 

The discussion centered around a recent 
development at the Antioch Village Board 
meeting wherein Mayor Michael Haley 
justified the board's actions on passing the 
ordinance establishing a full-time mayoral 
postilion by mentioning the need for a full- 
time person to "do the leg work" in con- 
vincing new business and industry, to locate 
in Antioch. 

One example given by Haley of possible 
"bigger things to come" was the negotiations 
in progress between the village and 
representatives of Jewel-Osco. 

The site being considered for the com- 
mercial complex is reportedly just north of 
Rte. 83 and North Ave. 

The Chamber members' discussion cen- 
tered on two letters/written by the executive 
board of directors of the Chamber,.one writ- 
ten to the village board, asking for more in- 
formation on the project arid expressing, the 
Chamber's displeasure at not having been in- 
formed of these negotiations, and the other 
written to the entire membership of the 
Chamber questioning the wisdom of using in- 
dustrially zoned property, which is in short 
supply in the village, for a retail complex. 

The second letter also intimated that com- 
plexes of the type mentioned in the 
. negotiations "often do not support the local 
financial institutions and act as a siphon on 
the money supply, receiving and not giving 
in return." 

(Continued on Page 2) 

Gander's goose 

SANTA'S STILL GIVING — At Fred Beckmon's request a $100 check for his work 
with this year's Christmas program sponsored by the Antioch Chamber of Com- 
merce Retail Group will go to the Mike Small wood Cancer Fund, c/o State Bank of 
Antioch. This fund has been established by the Antioch Moose Lodge for the 
Small wood family. From left, are Bruce Jabtonski, .ACQ, Bechman and Judy Page, 
chairman Smallwood Family Fund. ,; 

Good news in 


The winners of the "Shopping 
Spree" contest sponsored by the An- 
tioch Chamber of Commerce and In- 
dust ry were announced by Chamber "j 
Secretary Dixie Sparks. 

First prize, $250 in merchandise or 
services from any of the par- 
ticipating Chamber member mer- 
chants, was won by Ella Cerny . 

Second prize, $.150 in merchandise 
or services, was won by Maggie and 
Harry Lenny, owners of Thompson's 
Restaurant and third prize^ $100 in 
merchandise or services, will be 
taken home by Jean and Joe Jawor- 
ski, owners of Bernie's Deli. 

ACHS Gohteit 

- The annual winter concert of the 
Antioch Community High School 
choir, temporarily under the direc- 
tion of Ken Smouse, will be held on 
Thursday! Dec. 18, at 7 :30 p.m. • • 

Decoration Contest 
Hope everyone's outdoor Christ-' 
mas decorations are up this week 
since the judging for the Antioch 
Chamber, ofj Commerce and In- 
dustry's Home Decorating Contest 
will be done as judges Gail Fields, 
"The Olde Attic, Jane Craner,:ACHS. 
art teacher and Bev Reckers.^ 
Lasco's Florists, will- be driving 

- down every village street looking for 
the winners of the three prizes 
amounting. to $200. ^' 

Antioch Trust 
Co. starts 

to corner site 

The Antioch Trust Company, presently 
located in the Heritage Bldg. at 800 Main St. 
has entered into a contract to purchase the 
building at the southwest corner of Main and 
Lake Sts. that now houses the Left Bank 
clothing store. 

By Gloria Da vis 

One of southeastern Wisconsin's most 
popular business Cinderella stories may be 
coming to an unhappy, conclusion as Gander 
Mountain Sporting Goods Inc., in Wilmot, the 
catalog business that boomed into two of the 
area's largest retailers of sports clothing and 
equipment, T declared bankruptcy under 
Chapter lion Tuesday, Dec. 9, according to 
Andy Bernhardt of the State Bank of Antioch. 

On .the following Wednesday and Thur- 
sday, jempjoyes of^ Gander Mt. were more 
than a little upset to find that many of the 
local financial institutions were refusing to 
cash their payroll checks, which were stam- 
pe d with D.I.P. in red, meaning debtor in 

But as of Friday, Dec. 12, the State Bank of 

Antioch, announ ced that they would honor 

Gander's payroll checks, under the auspices 

of the court ''as long as the balance in the 

' payroll account lasts. ' ' 

The First Bank Southeast is also honoring 
the payroll checks "as long as Antioch says 
its okay."' 

A slightly different version of Gander 
Mountain's problems was given by Gander 
Vice President Thomas Curry as he stated, 
"This is \not a., bankruptcy, but a 
reorganization protected by Chapter 11." 
-According to Bernhardt, "It's still _a_ 
bankruptcy, this just allows the court to keep 
Gander's creditors at bay until a financial 
debt payoff schedule can be mandated." 

-For-the time beirig.Gander Mountain Spor- 


ting Goods will still be allowed to operate. 

About r the future of one of the western 
county's largest employers, the normal staff 
-fluctuatinp-seasonally from 140 to 200 em- 
ployes, Curry says, "All catalog orders are. 
now being shipped, we have laid off 15 em- 
ployes, some of which are normal seasonal 
layoffs but we are anticipating further layof-- 

fs." • 

■£ (Continued on Page 2) 

According to Antioch Trust Company's 
president, Paul Pavelski, the trust company 
expects to conclude. the transaction by the 
end of January. 

"We will relocate our offices and be open 
for business at the new location oh Feb. 2." 
Pavelski said. -: 

He also stated that the address, of _the 
building, presently listed as a Main St. one, 
would be changed to 360 Lake St. 


The building, built approximately in 1924, 
was once the home of the First National 
Bank of Antioch and the Antioch Mental 
Health's Thrift Shop, being taken overjay 
Don Peterson, owner of Barnstables, for a 
youthful female clothing store, after post-fire 
renovation had taken place a few years ago. 

Pavelski also .mentioned that signs an- 
nouncing the trust company's move will go 
up on the building immediately and that five 
offices on the third floor will be available for 
Jeasing^— # — ij — —^ — -^_ 

Alert Round Lake Beach Police Sgt. 
Douglas Westermann sighted a man wearing 
a ski mask entering the White Hen Pantry on 
Fairfield Rd., Round Lake Beach at 12:19 
a.m., Monday, Dec. 15, and having heard a 
police broadcast describing a man clad in a 
ski mask, wanted for robberies in Antioch 
and Lake Villa a few hours earlier in the 
evening, detained, the man and an ac- 
complice in a par for questioning: 

In 'doing -so Westermann recovered the 
money, amounting to approximately $240, 
taken in both robberies and after questioning 
both men admitted to the armed robberies in 
Antioch and Lake Villa, the planned armed 
robbery of the White Hen Pantry and the ar- 
med robbery of the 7-11 Store in Round Lake 
Bea\hVmohth ago. '^f^. :- 2l 

A^ording to Antioch Police Chief Chuck 
Mill«varrested and charged with four coun- 
ts of armed robbery each were Walter A. 
Hollen, 19, Round Lake Beach and Dennis H. 
Adams, 21, also of Round Lake Beach. 

Adams was the masked-man that was en- 
tering the White Hen Pantry, admittedly to 
rob the place as he had the 7-11 Store a month 
previously while Hollen waited in the get- 
away car. 

Hollen admitted to perpetrating the rob- 
beries, one at-10: 09 at Bernie's Deli, North 
Ave., Antioch, where he displayed what ap- 
peared to be agun a got $80 in currency and 
the other an hour later at the Kwik Mart in 
Lake Villa, Rtes. 132 and 83, where he also 
displayed what was seemingly a weapon and 
took of f with $160 in cash. 

Adams drove the car during these two rob- 
beries. The same search that produced the 
loot from the-robberies in Lake Villa and An- 
tioch also produced a sawed off pool cue, ad- 
mittedly used for the "gun." - • 
.-.. Both men- were arraighedjn Lake County 
Court on Monday, Dec. 15. 

Hollen's bond was"1et[at $150,000 and 
"Adams' bail was set at $50,000. 

Page 2 



: "',:.. : :- ; ' ; ■' 

Merchants worried 


(Continued from Page 1) 
But the tttb main concerns of the chamber 
members were if the area could support ad- 
ditional businesses of this magnitude without 
h arming t he existing busines ses and the 

Mark .McKinney, Antioch Savings and 
Loan, said that the village, should alleviate 
the. parking and other problems in the 
already existing downtown area before ven- 
turing outside i t." 1 - ^1 

location of the proposed project, outside of 
the main business section: - ^ ..•'.. 

. Although Chamber President Dan Dugen- 
ske said, "The* chamber has not taken a 
position on this question awaiting the results 
of the' Dec. 22 village board committee 
meeting where discussion, questions and in- 
put from both thi village and the chamber 
are expected," many of the retail committee 
members were quite vociferous in their 
opinions as to village board's action. 

Thier objections seem to center around not 
being informed, being long time tax revenue 
contributors, and the fearHhat the advent of 
such a complex outside the downtown area 
would result in the eventual break-down of 
the present main shoppping area, as has hap- 
pened in many of the surrounding 

"Main and Lake Sts. could end up like 
Genesee St. in Waukegan," was. one of the 
comments. . 

. Bill Pa tterson, BJ's Men's Clothing, bit- 

terly- complained about the many years that. - 
t the village board had promised to improve 
the downtown business section, promises 
that netted ho monumental results to date. : . 

» *- * , . 

Patterson also reported that; he had 
already talked to two downtown merchants 
that said they would vacate their businesses 
downtown and the commercial con> 
plex if it became a reality — 

- The mention of the use of rvenue bonds to 
give the complex's developers "cheap 
money" was another sore point with the 
chamber members. 

Chamber President Dugenske cautioned 
the members to keep an open mind until af- 
ter the meeting on the Dec' 22 and urged all 
chamber members to. attend the meeting ar- 
med with questions and input: - — — ' 

PICTURES WITH SANTA — Having their picture taken with Santa are the children 
of Mr. and Mrs. Keith Fullerton of Lake Villa, Trecia, 5 and Jeff, 3. Pictures with 
Santa is an annual event at the State Bank of Antioch and was held last Saturday, 
Dec. 13, and will be held again this Saturday, Dec. 20. Due to a change in the bank 
hours, pictures will be taken between 9 a.m. and noon. Everyone is welcome to* 
bring their children for a visit with Santa and receive a Polaroid picture attractively 
framed, absolutely free. 

Gander Mt. in trouble 

The first building in America tcrtbe heated by steam was Boston's Eastern Hotel in 1945/ 

Seniors have Yule potty 

(Continued from Paget ) }-_ 

Curry further reports that besides -the 
"reorganization," much concerning Gan- 
der's future operations will be decided at the 
general creditors meeting slated for Jan.8. 

Many conjectures as to the why's and 
wherefore jjf^ the possible failure of what 
many local-wives referred to as the "Big 
boy's toy store," run the gamut from 
the"economy'sUmpact on luxury sales" to" 

Case in point is the fact that Bob Sturgess 
Jr. , son of Gander's owner and the company's 
general manager until recent months has 
reportedly opened up another retail business 
in northern Illinois, 

. Another unvarified rumour afloat is that 
negotiations for the sale of the company to 
Carson Pierri Scott had been in the hopper 
until this Week. 

■ Chain O'Lakes Senior Ser 
vices Volunteers shared 
their Christmas with the 
needy and/or lonely at a par- 
ty held Dec. 12 at the United 
Methodist Church of An- 
tioch. -.- 

Food stamps and Social 
Security are the necessities 
of life.' The beauty of life 
flows from volunteers like 
theirs who are sharing their 
Christmas with some needy 
and/or lonely seniors. 

spreading themselves too thin f with the 
opening of the ^"sports supermarket,)' in 
Wauwatosa, to internal problems, with some 
of Gander's executives recently leaving the 

Curry had no comment on this, he did say, 
"Any decisions as to the future of the store in 
Wauwatosa will be a completely independent 
one from the decision effecting the store in 
Wilmot.' -;- 

thru the year," said Bernida 
Johnson, chairman CLSS V. 

They would also like to 
thank the -following mer? 
chants of Antioch and 
surrounding area who 
helped make the party a sue- 
. cess: 

Grand Prize, donated by 
_ Lena Message, one of our 
a volunteers and 'a senior 

Slove's Bakery, Winchells, 
Poland's Bakery, Jo-Pats, 
"Over-9STjercent~of7oui' — : AutioclrBecf-and~Ba5kin~&" 

;—-. -—\ 

volunteers are seniors them- 
selves. Our pride hath no 
boundaries in the beauty 
they extend to one and all, 
not only at Christmas, but all 




Steve's Lounge, Gift 
Gallery^ State Bank, First 
National Bank of Antioch, 

Antioch 'Savings & Loan, 
Okie Attic, Bare Funeral * 
Home, Glass Impressions, 
Mexican^ Shop, jGraham's, 
Country House, Ben 
Franklin's, Marguerite 
Koenig, Methodist Ladie's 
Sewing Circle, Zayre, RTA 
and anonymous donations.. 


Lasco's, Koeune, Floral 
Acres, Leiders, Nelson's and 

They would also like to 
H Club, Jane Wierschem and 
Carol Whitton, co-leaders, 
who supplied Christmas 
cookies to all our Meals on- 
•Wheels clients. 

aAn tioehJW-omenis-Club- 
held their annual Christmas 
party and potluck luncheon 
on Dec. 1 at the Harbor 
Ridge Country Club. --— 

After a delicious luncheon, 
-a business meeting was held 
followed. by singing Christ- 
mas carols and a visit from 
Santa Claus when gifts were 

The drawing of the Christ- 
mas raffle was held and the 
following were the winners. 

Mrs; , Marguerite Nelson^ 
won the beautiful wreath, • 
second prize, a Santa, was 
won by Nancy- Boarini and 
the~ third prize Was a latch 
work stocking won by Laddie 

Hostesses for the day were 
Alice— Hinkle,— Joan— Toft, 

Loraine Hi tenon, Gloria 
Graham, Trudy . Anderson, 
Bette' Darby, Ruth Jedele, 
Barby Tobias, Mildred Van 
Cleve, Eleanor Storey, 
Lorraine Steber and Audrey 

The next meeting of th? 
new year will be guest day 
on Jan. 19 at the Harbor 
Ridge Country Club at 1 p.m. 

Theprogram for the day 
will be "Climb Your Family 
Tree To See Your Place In 

chanted by Julie~Do7Tcrras _ Alice and'Crfirck~DuKa7who^la7eirtK 

by Gary Quedenfeld . ^^ ^ '■ -- ■. _, ' - Stanton Clary. 



2V2 Year Certificate 

$500 Minimum Deposit 
Rate Available Until December 24, 1980 



6 Mo nth Mone y Market 


Rate Available December 18 to December 24; 1980 



6 Month 

Investment Certificate 

Invest $5,000 and we will lend you $5,000 at an annual rate of 
16.673% to purchase a 6 month -money market CD. at 
15.673% with a total finance charge of $415.68. Your rate of 
return will be .14.673% on 'your original $5,000 investment 
rate available December 18 to December 24^1980. Loan to be 
paid in.lump sum of $5,415.68. ■ ^> 

1 5 •00 % 30 Day Jumbo Certificate 

$100,000 Minimum deoosit. Rates subiect to. change daily. 
Call Mark McKinney or Laddie Koreck for latest quote. 


NO R I SK CEWIHCATE S. \ ~ ^^= > 

All certificates subject to substantial penaltytor early withdrawal 

For further Information call (31 2) 395-3030 . 

Safety Deposit Boxes Available 
Harbor Ridge Facilities 

ALICE AND' HER RABBIT FRIEND^ When the children of Antioch saw"Alice in 
Wonderland" at Antioch Community High School on Dec. 13-14, they^were en- 



lo>an asIjv— 

Rte. 59 
Grass Lake Rd, 

Aniioch, III. 

425 Lake St. 
Antioch, IIL 600O2_ 
Phone 312-395-3030 




Page 3 


Grass Lake PTO raises 
$550 for playground 

Meyers, 47 dies in car crash 


■ More tahn $550 was raised 
Sunday, Dec. 7, by 547 pan- 
cake^eaters— at— the^Grass 


^Th'enie of the event was 
"Pancakes with Santa", and 

"proceeds will benefit the 
playground equipment fund. 

Huge amounts of pam 
mix, sausage, juice *na cofc 
fee were consumed by ~the~ 
delighted . crowd, who en- 
joyed visits with Santa Claus 
and Miss Antioch. 
Apologies go out to anyone 
who was turned away from 
the breakfast. Plans are 
already under way to make 
next . year's breakfast 
capable of serving more 
people." — . 
Committee chairmen for 

, pancake day were: Wayne 
Cramer, chairman; Susan 
Cramer, co-chairman; Jean? 
nie Lehmann, ticket chair- 
man; Darlenc Clauson, 
program chairman; Ceil 

Bennett and Sharon Lehner, 
publicity chairmen. 

Special thanks to- Santa 
Claus and Miss Antioch_for_ 
adding such a nice touch, 
thevji^re both just super. 

tlso a big thank you to the 
following merchants for 
their generous donations. 

— Ben Franklin, King's 
Drugs, Zayre, State Bank of 
Antioch, Antioch, Round 
Lake & Fox Lake__Mc- 
Donalds, Country Mutual In 
surance, Frank Recupido, 
Liz Schmehl, Fox Lake & 
Round Lake Burger King, 
Las Vegas Restaurant, 
Lakeside Restaurant, Truf- 
fles Restaurant, Kumpts 
Grogery, Peggy's Grocery, 

Jewel (Round Lake), A&P 
Food Store, K Mart, Eagle 
(Round Lake), Antioch 
Savings and Loan, Swan's 
Liquors, Floral Acres, Wan- 
da's Westerant,. Vault 

iRestaurant, Village Ranch 
Restaurant, Triangle 
Restaurant, Antioch Pizza, 
Kentucky —Fried ~h Chicken, 
Jackie's Haiimarkr 
Foremost Liquors, The Ar- 
bor Restaurant, The Country 
House, Antioch Drugs, Hahn 
Jewelers, Hilltop Restaurant 

/.and the Way WE Were 

* Funeral services for 
Gerald D. Meyers,, 47, of 
Hickory St., rural Ahtioch,- 
who was killed in a car ac- 
cident Dec: 13 south of An- 
tioch, were hela\Dee. 16 in 
Antioch. • 

Mr. -Meyers— was- killed- 
when" his auto struck" a tree 
and rolled over on Beach 
Grove Rd. west, of Rte. 59 
and south of Antioch. 

He was employed as a 
plumber since 1955 haying 
been last employed at the 

Emerald Plumbing And 
Heating Co. of Chicago. 
— Survi vors- are~his-widow, 
Bertha J. (nee Traub); three 
sons, Joseph, Kevin and 
Gerald Jr.; two daughters, 
Mrs. .Robert. (Dierdre) 
one Stepson, Randall Rapp; 
one stepdaughter, . Sandra 
Rapp; his parents, Joseph 
and Flora Meyers ) of 
Chicago; three sisters,' Mrs. 
Daniel (Lois) Harvey, Mrs. 
Robert (Doris) Witte and 

Mrs. Al ( Shirley r Hahn ; and 
one _ brother, Douglas 


Interment was in Hillside 
Cemetery, Antioch. 
Memorials may be made in 
his name to the Antioclr 
Rescue Squad. , 


The Tenth District Council 
of the Americar Legion 
brought. Santa and gifts to 
Allendale School on Satur- 
day, Dec. 5. . * : . \ 

50 YEARS AGO: DECEMBER 18, 1930 
Is there a candle burning in your window tonight? If so, you 
will receive a visit from the grade school carolers, who are 
trudging from house to house, watching for the sign to lift 
their voices in joyous caroling. 

. Colored light bulbs have been disappearing from the com- 
munity Christmas tree at the corner of Main and Orchard, 
streets the last week with such annoyin g regularit y that 

village officers have been keeping a keen outlook for the 
guilty parties. Saturday five were missing and by Monday a 
total of eight had disappeared. Whether prank, malicious 
mischief, or just plaint petty thievery, the acts will not be 
countenanced, according to Marshall John Brogan. 

Santa Claus is coming to Antioch on Christmas Eve! He 
will be at Reeve's Drug Store shortly after 7 o'clock, so all 
you children be there waiting for horn. Maybe little brother 
has never actually* seen Santa Claus before — with his red 
fur-trimmed suit, his long white beard and twinkling eyes — 
he's fat and good natured too, and likes little boys and girls 
better than anything else on earth. 

Miss Bertha Johnson began her duties as assistant in the 
Racket Store, Monday, where she will be employed- until af- 
ter ChristmaS. 

— Rexall-weather-chart-calendars~are"now"yours - for - the 
asking at King's Drugstore. 










' ; 

30 YEARS AGO: DECEMBER 21, 1950 ■ 
; Lester Bell was taken to St. Therese Hospital in Waukegan 
Sunday night suffering from afi*|ctured hip recei ved in a fall 
in the alley near the Frank Powles Meat Market on Lake Str 
. Stockholders of the First National Bank of Antioch 
received a dividenced of 75 cents per share this week, ac- 
cording to E.J. Sletten, cashier of the bank. 

Anthony Stanich, owner of the King Drug Store which was 
recently destroyed by firerhas leased theBussie Keulman 
building on Main St. now occupied by the Lake Region Con- 
struction Co., 895 Main St., and will open his drug store there 
next week. He is at present filling prescriptions in a room at 
the rear of the Bud Holtz tavern. 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hucker held their annual Christmas 
party, for the children of the neighborhood at their garage 
show room last Saturday afternoon as has been their custom 
for sometime. The room was gay with its Christmas treeand 
decorations and the children provided their own program 
with games, songs, etc. and enjoyed the ice cream provided 
by Mrs. Hucker. Each child received a gift to take home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Billy Effinger and sons have moved into their 
new home on Cedar Avenue,* near the church and are busy 
getting settled: - ~~ 

10 YEARS AGO: DECEMBER 17, 1970 
Kevin O'Neill, son of Mrs. Catherine O'Neill has been 
awarded a letter in football at the University of Dubuque 
where he is a freshman, majoring in history. 

Bristol School cheerleaders are sprouting new black and 
white uniforms thanks to the help of the PTA and resour- 
cefulness of several women of the community. The com- 
mittee comprised of Mrs. Lloyd Nelson, Mrs. Frances Held, 
Mrs. John Davidson and Mrs. Arnold Leiffrig decided to buy 
sweaters and make the skirts. Cheerleaders are Anita Har- 
tshorn, captain, Sue Held, Linda Weitz, Susan Powroznik, 
MaryleeHorton, and Teresa Malgaard. . 

New directors elected to the Chamber's board are Elaine 
-Oftedahl, James.Dayton an d Jay Dziki. Retirin g officers are 
Joe Beemsterboer, Doug Olson and John Romer. 


Page 4 

/ ■ 





The Lake County Health 
Department prenatal 
program needs volunteers to 
baby-sit- with pre-schpol 
children on Tuesdays from 
8:30 a.m.. to 10:30 a.m. and 
on Wednesdays from 2 p.m. 
to 5 p.m., at- the Belvidere 
Medical Building, 2400 
Belvidere Rd.,Waukegan. 

Volunteers may choose to 
work Tuesdays or Wed- 
nesdays, or both days, 
keeping the children oc- 
cupied with toys, stories, and 

During these periods the 
childrens' . mothers will be 
discussing parenting skills in 
nearby rooms. One of the fir- 
' st activities of the volunteers 
will be to help set up the 
room for the children. 

Persons . interested in 
volunteering for the 
program should call Sharon" 
Doney at the Lake County 
Health Department, 689- 
6715, for further information. 


. Residents in the Hillside 
subdivision in Antioch have 
become victims of a high 
school craze called turfing, 
having repeatedly had their 
lawns damaged by kids 
driving over them, 

% V The Antioch Jaycees Have 
arranged a Christmas movie 
for children to allow parents 

TREE WINNER — Christmas trees are even nicer when they're free. That's what jo_shpj)J^Iy J JTJie_jnoii£ 
-porihfc-happy^rniles^n^he faces-oMeft r M^ will be held from 1 to 5 p.m. 

went shopping for a real tree at Lasco's on Rt. 83 and found they had won one. — on Dee: 20 at , the old 
Photo by Gloria Davis 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald G. Crane 

A double ring ceremony united in marriage Janis S. Kosar, 
daughter of. Mx-^nd Mrs. Milton Kosar, Antioch, and Gerald 
G. Crane, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Davis, Burlington. 

The Oct. 18 wedding took place at Paris Corners Methodist 
Church with the Rev. Stephen Polster officiating. 

Maid of honor was Linda Kosar, matron of honor was Nan- 
cy Johnson, both are sisters of the bride. Bridesmaids were 
Diapa Andrekus, Salem, Wis. and Barbara Ruhl, Lake Villa. 
Niece of the groom, Jennifer Crane was flower girl. 

Robert Riege, "Wheatland, was best man. Groomsmen 
were Robert Crane, Burlington, Mark Kosar, Antioch, and 
Jeff Niederer, New Munster, Wis. Ushers were Matt Kosar; 
Antioch, and Patrick Bass, Burlington. ■ Ring bearer was 
nephew of the groom, Robert Crane, Jr. f 

Reception was staged at Maplecrest Country Club. 

The two week honeymoon trip included Hawaii and San 
Francisco. , 

The bride and groom are graduates of Salem Central High 
School. Mrs. Crane also attended Gateway Technical Jn- 
— Crane is employed on the Cranef arms. 



Mary Gibbons 

Mr. arid Mrs. Crane are living in Burlington, Wis. 

Top students honored 


Funeral services for Mary Gibbons, 77, of Wilmot, will be 
held at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday, Dec. 17, at Our Lady Of Lour- 
des Church, Chicago.^ — .,_. " ■ ,7 ■- — , — — 

Mrs. Gibbons died Dec. 13 at Kenosha Memorial Hospital 
after a lengthy illness. She was formerly employed with the 
Continental Illinois Bank in Chicago. . 
— Surviving is one-brother,_Harry_Gaughan_of_Wilmot. She 
■ was preceded in death by her husband, Edward, in 1968. . 

Interment will be in All Saints Cemetery, Des Plaines. 
Visitation was at Ba'rr Funeral Home, Antioch. 

Mr. Sizemore died Dec. 10 at the Veterans Administration 
Hospital, North Chicago. He had lived in the Antioch area for 
several years and in Rainbow Lake Manor for the past year. 

He was a me mber of th e Loyal Order Of Moose in Harvard. 
He had worked as a bus driver and a maintenance mariat An- 
tioch Grade School and most recently was a bus driver for 
RitzenthalerBus Co. in Mundeleiri. 

High honor roll students at 
Antioch Community High 
School were recognized at a 
reception held Nov. 19 in the 
school's cafeteria. 

=^~ ==: * 

Leonard J. Slattery 

Funeral Mass for Leonard J. Slattery, 71, of Elmwood 
Park, will be said at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday, Dec. 17, at St. 
Patrick Church, Wads worth. * . 

Mr. Slattery died Dec. 14 at St. Therese Hospital, 
Waukegan. He had lived iri : Elmwood Park for many years 
and was a member of St. Williams Church in Chicago. He was 
employed by the Internal "Revenue Service before 

Surviving is his brother, the Rev. William Slattery of Wad- 
sworth. He was preceded in death by an infant sister, Marie. 

Interment will be in All Saints Cemetery, Des Plaines. 
Visitation was at Strang Funeral Home, Antioch. 

—Survivors are his widow,Betty ; one son, Victor of Quincyj- 
one daughter, Mrs. Archie (Kathy) Thurber of Lady smith, 
Wis.; one stepson, Richard Mercatoris of Chicago; two 
brothers, Lee and Midletton, both of Beaverton, Ala.; four 
sisters, Mrs. Ethel Markham of.SuIligent, Ala., Mrs? Beaulah 
Mosley of Beaverton,* Mrs.. Annie McDaniel of Morris, Ala. 
and Mrs. Anna Lou Rogers of Birmingham, Ala.; and four 
grandchildren. ^ = ^^ . , -s 

It was the second such 
meeting of the school year 
held to recognize JheImore_ 
than 150 students achieving 
the high honor roll for the fir- 
st nine-week grading period. 

— Also_in-attendance_were- 
members of ACHS's faculty, 
administration and staff. 

Jack Hudson, a consultant 
in electrodynamics affiliated 
with the College of Lake 
County, spoke to the group 
on the field of engineering, 
the tasks of an engineer and 
the qualifications needed for 
an engineering degree. 
— The- recognition meeting 
was sponsored by the An- 
tioch Community High 
School Association. The next 
reception is scheduled t o be 
held after the first semester 
high honor roll is released. 

Interment was in the Sizemore Cemetery, Beaverton, Ala. 
Visitation was at the Strang Funeral Home, Antioch. , - 

Bbris Kazy-Garey 

^Funeral services for Boris Kazy-Garey, 78, of; Loon Lake, 
will be held at 11 a.m., Wednesday, Dec. 17, at the Strang 
Funeral Home, Antioch. :t=7* 

Mr. Kazy-Garey died Dec. 14 at home, He was born in- 
Russia and had lived in Antioch since 1963. He was a retired 
chief petty officer with the U.S. Navy. He was a member of. 
VFW Post 4308, Lake Villa; the Antioch Lions Club; and the 
United Methodist Church in Antioch. He operated the Boris 
Garey Auto Electric Service in Antioch since 1963. 

Survivors are one son, Daniel of Alden; and. six grand- 
children. He was preceded indeatlTby his wife, Mathildis. 
-Interment will be in Liberty Cemetery nortlvof Antioch. 

Jack H. Sizemore 

Funeral services for Jack - H. Sizemore,, 55,- of Rainbow 
Lgke Manor, Antioch, will be held Wednesday, Dec. 17, in 
Sulligerit; Ala. ..'" 7 " - .; ■:" 

A newspaper dedicated to people 
marchin g to their own drummers. 



Antioch ; Jaycee 

=7 DistinguishecLServke Award Committee co-chairman 

Larry Hanson, on leftTand chairman Bill Stanley/ are 

anxious _ Jo announce the winners _for theTawards 

banquet on Jan. 10. The banquet will recognize the 

^outstanding leaders qtihe AntiQch area. Winners will 

|fbe chosen on ^ Dec. 17. Featured speaker, for the 

Seveningjyili .be^AAr.'Bill Brock of the State Ban^of An- 

■^tiochr^^r " -.-"^- — ——- — ~S~ — 

\*-i-y- ■-.: 

The Antioch News 

952 Main Str^et^ &4 


* t~ 

(USPS 027-080) 

Published :week/y onrWednesdayi: AnnuatsubicripUan- 
$6.50 In Lake. McHenry,* Kenosha and Cook Counties; 
$9.50 elsewhere. Single copy fS cents. Enforce/ as Second 
Class matter at Antioch, Illinois posf office. In case of 
change ofjaddress or non-delivered copies, notify the 
Publisher, ,952 Main Street, Antlochsttllnols 60002. 

Phone (312) 395-8700 ' ' ; 

IHarold R. Kirchhardt 

Wi I J iam y>_Schroe_de.r- 
; = Editor&"Pubiisner 

Gloria Davis 
News Editor 


= 7^ t - 



--. . . 1 : 



"Top students told 

The Illinois State Scholar- 
ship Commission ( ISSC) has 
identified 10,174 students as 
1981-82 Illinois State 
Scholars based on 

examination scores and high 
school academic record— 

More than 37,255. students 
entered the competition by 
taking the American College 
Testing (ACT) examination 
last spring as high school 
juniors and designated the 
ISSC as a recipient of the 
scores.^ , 

The high school class rank 
was also considered for 
students whose scores 
warranted further 


All State Scholars will 
receive a Certificate of Merit 
from the commission which 




""'The Antioch Savings and 
Loan will begin . offering 
N.O.W. checking on Jan. 1, 

Mark McKinney, 

executive vice president, ex- 
plained that N.O.W. 
checking is better than 
regular checking, because 
you earn 5'. 4 percent in- 
terest, which has never been 
paid on a regular checking 

Further, they have priced 
their N.O.W. very favorably 
with no minimum balance 
required to earn interest. 

Additionally Antioch 
S avings will issue credit to 
any customer who turns in 
all their unused checks from 
another bank. 

McKinney added that "By 
offering this" new service our 
customers will now be able 
to do one stop banking at 
either of our two locations.-' 


given to 

■identifies them as having 
high academic achievement 
while in high school. 

. The winners from Carmel 
High School for Girls in Mun- 


-L.-Best, _MaryLE.i B runke, 
Lori, A. Civello, Tracy A. 
Dieck, Maribeth A. 
Dopjvan, Cathleen G'. Fin- 
negan, Anne C. Fruchter- 
man,; - Kathleen M; Gaines, 
Suzanne V. Haney, Karen A. 
Kaufmann, Carolyn A. Klep- 
pe, Mary B. Loula, Ann M. 
Nemanich, Laurie A. 
Oberembt, Carla. C: Pad- 
dock, Carolyn A. Ratican, 
Margaret A. Steele, 
Kathleen A. Venn, Gina T. 
Wasil and Renee M.Wolff . 



The" regular meeting of the 
Antioch Community Con- 
solidated District 34 Board of 
Education of Tuesday, 
December 16, 1980 will begin 

CONFIRMATION -^ On Reformation Sunday, Oct. 
26, Saint Stephen Lutheran Church, a congregation of 
the Illinois Synod, Lutheran Church in America,- con- 
firmed thirteen young people. They are, left to right 
(front row): Carrie Anne Culien, Denise Ellen Traska, 
Amy Jo Hoft, Jodell Marie Kuechle, Kelly Jo Gilmore, 

Daniel Wayne Traska, and Hart joy James Erickson; 
(back row): Bradley Edward Korando, Richard Alexan- 
der Kuehn, Steven Todd Mueller, Stephen \Vern Red-, 
man, Andrew Thomas Burkhart, and Paul Todd 
Vollers. Pastor Charles E. Miller has been serving 
Saint <Step%en,since February 1 , 1980. 


, Members of. the Antioch 
Mental Health Association 
have received two letters 
thanking them for their 


One letter 1 was from Mrs. 
Virginia Matson, - founder 
and president of the Grove 

'-■ School in Lake Forest. 
~ Mrsr Matson said that the 
gift of_ $9,000 brought tears 
and murmured prayers, 
especially as this past year 
has been a difficult ' one 

■ financially for Grove School. 

Also received was a letter 

thanking members for $3,000 

donated to the Riverside 

'. Foundation . in Mundelein. 
This is an intermediate care 
facility for mentally retar- 
ded adults. 


J'he AntiochMental Health 
Association operates the 
Thrift Shop -at 921 Main 
Street in Antioch^They also 
have an annual dinner-dance 

in the Spring. 35: j 

All the proceeds from both 
are" given to help the men- t 
tally handicapped in Lake 
"County, ~ 

In the past year, $25,000 
has been given to aid these 
handicapped children and 
young adults in their quest to 
find a more productive and 
enjoyable life. . ._ . _ ._ 


Are You Confused 
Over All The Talk 
About NOW Accounts? 

Is A NOW Account 

For You? 

The Following Questions & Answers May Help You 


A. A NOW account (Negotiable Order of Withdrawal) is a checking account that earns 

interestr J — : ":.V- :: - — : '-' -" " r 1^ ;._... " " ~ •- - 


A. First Bank's NOW dccountiwill pay 5%^on ALL balances, compounded daily and 
credited to your statement monthly. This rate is the highest allowed by law, as high^as 
any bank or Savings & Loan can pay. 


A, A minimum balance of $1 ,500 wi I foe required to avoid service charges. 



A. There will be<i service charge of $5.00 pjus 25* per check paid by the bank. HOWEVER, 

you will still be paid interest on ALL of the funds on deposit. 


A. NOW accounts will be available at FIRST BANK January 2, .1981 OR you can simply 
mnvert your present checking account into a NO W account on January 2. 

If you have decided a NOW account is for you, stop in and see one of the New Accounts 
Personnel at FIRST NATIONAL BANK of ANTJOgH, ..,,-■• ,'^4'l - . J 

:■* Federal regulations prohibit sonie businesses from having NOW accounts. 


First National Bank of Antioch 

Member FDIC 

485 Lake Street, Antioch, III., 60002, (312) 395-3111 


When you subscribe to the Antioch News -for I year. (New subs^ 
ers only ). Ouenew Lydur p^entsij^ripmi^lyears^^ hav^ 
taken an 1 1"x 14" professional color portrait* of your family or your- 

self TOf fer expires Decern ber-3 1^1980.; -'-t^— -~^ ==- - ^— 

Inclusion of premium is based on completion o 
deducted frbrnTefund due. ~ "" ~ 

I term of service. If subscription i» canceled full value of prem.umwil 

be - 

* Portraits made by Allied Promotions, Inc 
You will be notified for photo appointment! 

TO: Circulation Dep*. 

Anf loch News 
952 Main Street 
Antioch, Illinois 60002 




Town j_ 


aS \-f&- 

I would like to subscribe-to the Antioch News. 

{ f Enclosed $6:50 for new 1 year order ...:'.,.- , .' : , \ ■ Plus ) Free 1 1 "xl 4\ _ . 

(New subscribers only) .. Profess.onal Color Portrait 

( ) Enclosed is $1 2.50 for 2 year renewal at ...!.;......... . .Plux ) Free. 1 l."xl 4" 

* present subscription ($6 : .50 per year), ProfessipjiaLColor_&ojlraH 

Upon rnnnpi of yaw ',nbsrr,p(ion wi> w'i c.oil you-hy phom« lo make urrunqcmeat<, /or "your photo session 
appomtmon <s ; 7" "" . " - y~~— ■- - : • - ■ _ 

This oiler Is lor Local Delivery oniyJLAKE, COOK^cHENRY AND KENOiWA^/S COUNT/ES. ; 
Vour cfiac/ror money orderjsj^ur^eceipt: Offer may b e Withdrawn at anytime 


Page 7 

hosts Bridal Show '81 

Lakeland Newspapers has announced 
what should prove to be an .enjoyable af- 
ternoon for future brides and mothers. 

Lakeland Newspapers' Bridal* Show '81, 
slated, for Jan. 18, "will familiarize brides 
preparing toTralirdowrrtheisle-for-the-first- 
time with the many different aspectsof plan- 
ning a wedding. It will also be a handy- in- 
formation session for mothers of the bride, 
whether it's the first daughter to take the 
step or the 10th. 

Top Lake County merchants dealing in 
weddings will be on hand to explain how they 
will help plan every aspect of the wedding to 
insure that the wedding day. will be one not 
forgotten: \ \ 

In addition to many helpful planning tips, 
participating merchants will be giving away 
many wedding-oriented prizes to ' those at- 
tending the Bridal Show '81. 

Highlight of the show wilTbe a presentation 
of bridal fashions by Voile's Bridal Gallery in. 
Lake Zurich. Fashions of all designs will be 
spotlighted in this show presented by one of 
the most respected names in bridal galleries. 

The Lakeland Newspapers' Bridal Show 
'81 will be held at Harbor Ridge Country 
Club, Rte. 59 and Grass Lake Rd. south of An- 
tioch. The show will run from 1 p.m. to about 
4:30 p.m. and will feature ample time for 
visitors to confer with exhibitors at the show. 

Twenty exhibitors, each a specialist in 
each aspect of wedding or newly wed plan- 
ning, will participate in the show and each 
will be giving away special prizes to luc! 

Voile's Bridal Gallery will give a $150 gift 

certificate good toward the purchase of a 
wedding dress. 

Other participants arid prizes include a 
complete wedding photography package 
from VI East Photography in Round Lake; 
: free-music-for-one-wedding_b y The Dance 
Machine [ free silver and crystal for one wed-, 
ding from Taylor TRental,7Grayslake;rfree- 
tuxedos for the wedding parly from "Mr. Tux 
of Lake Zurich. 

Other participants and prizes, include a 
free" one year's, membership in their video 
club from Video Flix of Mundelein and a $50 
gift certificate from Ralph's Florist of Round . 
Lake. . ; - v 

Also exhibiting, but prizes -yet unan- 
nounced are Cutco-Wearever of Liberty ville 
and Hair Performers of Round Lake t «With 
new exhibitors joining the list daily. 

Admittance to the Lakeland Newspapers' 
Bridal Show '81 is by invitation only. In- 
-Vitktions will be sent to recently engaged 
brides-to-be whose engagement an- 
nouncements have appeared in recertt issues 
of your local Lakeland Newspaper. 

Reservations are also available by con- 
tacting Gloria Faller at the Grayslake office 
«of Lakeland Newspapers, 223-8161. 

Harbor Ridge Country Club is easy to 
reach from the north or south via Rte. 59, and 
east or west using Grass Lake Rd. or Grand 


For more information on Lakeland 
Newspapers' Bridal Show ''81 see ad which 
appears elsewhere in this week's Lakeland 





"A squishy baby doll that I can name Erika 
'cause I like that name." 


"A Ronald MacDonald doll and a dump truck 
to put in the dirt." 


—People-Wishing t o donate to ys f orneedy- 
children may drop them off at the office of 
the Antioch News and Antioch Reporter, at 
952 Main St., where the United States Marine 
Corps will distribute them to children in 
Lake County. * 


The regular^mohthly^meetlng of the 

894 Main fflheet, o4nUacA, &4(. 


Board ot Educatioirof-Antioch- Community- 
High School, District 117, Lake County, An- 
tjoeh, Illinois 60002, will be held on Thursday, 
Dec. 18, at 7 :30 p.m.-, in the Board Room. 


December 9 
High Team Series: Anchor 
Coupling, 905, 821, 805 - 

High Individual Series: 
Gladys Prihoda, 149, 186, 204 
-S539. 1 : Ji 

-7— TEAM RESULTS — ±- 
Anchor Coupling beat 

Quaker, by 4 points. " , 
Nail-Benders beat 

Furlan's Dug Out, by 3 poin^ . 

ts. \ : "' t 

HoeSt ^Helen's beat Hart 
nell Chevy, by 3 points. 

A&B Printing beat H. 
Gaston Printers, byj points. 

^Ditzmiberger-_Entr. beat 
Anders,or Hoalingrby r*\tfyr 

is. ' *__ 

Packorettes beat Pegggs- 
Place,by2ppints. = 




40 OFF 

All Weather Tamer 
Coats & Snowsuits 

H3Q % OFF 

istmas Dresses & 

Infants to 6X for Girls and 8 for Boys- 

1 *ii 


Hours Daily: 9:30-8:30; Sat; 9:30-5 : 
'Sun. 11-4 =/ ! 


345 Pork Avenue Moll NolJ 

"Behind King's Pharmacy" 




!•■••■■•••••• >'■ ••••»•••*•••••' 

Drawing Daily For Free Trees 
Last Week-A Lot Of FREE Christmas Trees Given Away 
• Scotch Pine •Balsam • Spruce • Noway Pipe 

• WhitrPiiie • Birch Logs • 

Taking orders forfUfdked trees. 

i 9 s & Sons, Evergreens: 

1 Mile South of Antioch 
^nfjss Opon Daily 9 to 9 

i(^.PSK.K:fl^lfc'g-: NEWLY LIGHTED LOT 


Winner Last Week — Pat Hensel^AntfoclvllI. 


~ : i . " ' 


Page 8 



. I'M 

When / f hink about it 

Only 'Mom' 

by GLORIA DAVIS ' * ' 

I once read somewhere or~tither~that7it's 
important to establish family traditions. I 
can't remember whether or not the article 
explained why it's important, but I must 
have been in one of my storybook. family 
moods, so I set about creating traditions foi 
my wary family.. ™ H= 7^ 

Mr. Webster says that a tradition is a 
repeated custom, .transmitted ihrough the 
ages, such as the memory, of the smell of 
mom-bakingUher-own special Christmas 
stollen for breakfast early every Dec. 25; or 
the crackling of the yule log blazing in the 
fireplace on Christmas Eve, as the family 
gathers around the tree to open their presen- 

even one little pony muchTless a sleigh and of- 

-ten-didn ! t r have--snow-on-Ghristmasrnot-to- 
mentibn that the singing voices that 1 arid my 
family were blessed. with would have had us 
arrested for disturbing the pace. . 
3 And a Christmas .spent- in jail just didn't 
seem to be the kind of family memory to be 

ssed down from generation to generation. 

^hen I hit upon the perfect idea, the Davis 
family would have Christmas trees like no 
other Christmas trees anywhere. 
_Soeveryyear-Lwould search the tree lots 
for a perfectly shaped "Christmas card" 
tree, take it out in the yard and armed with 
several cans of fireproof spray paint, set 
about creating a Davis family Christmas 

HAPPY SENIORS — On Friday, Dec. 12, Christmas cheer in the form of a party 
and gifts was brought to needy seniors of Antioch, sponsored by Chain of Lakes 
Denier Services. Having a good time at the United Methodist Church are, from 
left, Martha Kimmy, Bernita Johnson, COLSSY, and Emma A.^ Zerol li. -^ photo by 
Gloria Davis ~ ^T^ T^ 

.Yes, tradition seems to he more indiginous 
to the holidays than to any other time of the 
year, customs like packing everyone into a 
horse driven sleigh and skimming through 
town singing Christmas Carols. 

So,, one year I went out and bought an 
apron, since I " didn't own one, bent on 
creating the properly domestic picture for 
my children to carry in their memories, tur- 
ned my recipe book to the S's, preheated the 
oven and began baking a memorable cherry 
stollen for breakfast on Christmas morning. : 

My family's comments were hear- 
twarming, "Whew, who got sick in the kit- 
chen?" and "No thanks, I'll have a bowl of. 
Cheerios." .J 

When my husband said, "This is stollen? 
Too bad someone didn't, there's not a judge 
in the world that would convict him," I scrat- 
ched that idea and packed my apron away. 

Then I tried lighting a cheery fire in the 
fireplace one Christmas Eve resulting in 
complete redecoration of our living room af- 
ter the fire department left. 

It seems that a fake fireplace like we have 
doesn't operate the same as those in the 
stories penned by Charles Dickens. 

The idea of the sleigh riding Christmas 
caroling also bit the dust since we didn't own 

One year I sprayed the tree pale pink and 
the kids made red velvet lolly pops to hang all 
over it, complaining all the while, "Why 
can't we have a plain green tree like 
everybody else?" 

There was the year that we had a shiny 
gold tree and as the kids hung plastic 
oranges on the stiff branches that never shed 
a needle, since the paint, immediately killed 
the tree and glued the needles in place, they 
asked, "Why can't we have. a green tree like 
everyone else?" 

We even had a purple tree with pink roses 
and the mpst unusual of all, a black tree 
adorned with red, white and gold ornaments. 

Bent on establishing the. only tradition I 
could come up with, I stolidly ignored certain ■ 
remarks about green trees that continued to 
float around every tree decorating time. 

Now that the kids have their own homes I 
.feel I have done my job, so a few years ago I 
bought a small artifical green tree which is 
easily and quickly set up each year and guess 
what the first thing my adult offsprings say 
as they come home forthe holidays is, "What 
color is the tree this year?" And they are 
visibly disappointed as they sight the "green 
tree like everyone elses." "3 



. - Was that the bells that ring when a jack-pot 
is- hit or wedding bells that"announced" 
mayoral. candidate Robert Wilton heard in 
Las Vegas last weekend? ^ _ 

Speaking of mayoral candidates, Henry 
Gillman, Oakwood Knolls,~unsuccessful can- 
didate for mayorinthelastelection, called to., 
announce that he was going to file candidacy 
-papers on Monday ,Dec7-15: 

Gillman said that the recent village board 
an "An honest mayoral candidate," — — : 

_Still in_the same vein^or should fsay~reign, 
Mayor Michael Haley's dinner, annually 
held for the village employees, was a success 
as 100 of AntiocK's finest had a good time at, 
the feast served at the Moose Lodge. 
. And more congrats are due Dan Barth who 
was just elected vice president of the newly 
formed chapter of Delta Sigma Phi frater- 
nity at Eureka College.- - * 

My spies at the Antioch Community High 
School tell me that the seventh annual tooth- 
pick bridge contest recently held, had 30 
bridges on the entry list, made by students 

from Antioch, Grayslake and Warren. 
\Antioch!s winners included:, originality of 
design division; third place, Bob Barnes; 
beauty of design division; first place, Dave 
Witek, second place, Paul Koenig; strength 
division; first place, Jeff Schleusner and Bill 
Martys, second place, Bob Barnes and third Nelson. 

As long as we're playing ."SchooFDays" I 

7 would like" to congratulate Phil Bielawski r a 
frosh at Carthage College, Kenosha, who was 

^w^ile;d - a*^aTSlty"nunTeral7arm_e^s^hpors _ 

fall sports banquet on Dec. 9 ^__ _____ •__ 

I wouldn't miss the Dec. 22, village board's 
committee meetingfor anything. At 7 p.m. 
they will discuss the proposed commercial 
complex with members of the Antioch Cham- 
ber of Commerce there to ask miestions and 
get more information on the subject. 

Then at 8 p.m. they are scheduling a 
discussion on the total rate increase of 19.7 
percent being asked for by Commonwealth 

. Edison. 

I don't know about you folks, but after the 
14:4 percent increase last year, if my electric 
bill goesjip another 20 percent this yearl 

think I'll dig the candles out. 

Shades of Rin Tin Tin, a resident of Mr. 
Wonderful's for seven years, recently sold 
along with the resort when it was put on the 
market, was on of -the 52 canines that 
auditioned for "Those Amazing Animals" = on 
channel seven. 

Geronimo, a german sheppard, was one of 

the top six who "got the part," and can soon 

beseem-singing— Happy-Birthday— on-the 



mxt 03UV Attir 

Invites You To Our 

The "otherday Jimmie Wilcox called me to 
have a thanks-put-in-this column. to.the^An^ 
tioch Rescue Squad for saving his life. 

Wilcox was due for an. operation at St. 
Clares Hospital in Monroe, on Oct. 31 when 
he had a severe heart attack on Oct. 29 and 


United Way of Lake Coun- 
ty campaign chairman, John 
P^Clennon, announced 
Tuesday a total of $1,771,241 
has been raised in the 1980-81 
campaign. This figure 
"represents a. 10.1 percent in- 
crease over the record 
amount raised last year. 

was sent home to recoup before another 
operation could be attempted. 

After a visit to Madison, where it was 
discovered that he had four "heart blockages, 
he was again slated for a heart bypass on 
Dec. 18. . 

On Dec. 2 he suffered a massive heart at- 
tack. .Uwasjhen that he was transported to 
Victory, hospital,. Waukegan, by the rescue . 
s quad where he is again reco uping before 
facing'surg ery. _ : . ■" . ■ 
~ ~But - besicles praising ine Antioch Kescue 
Squad, be expressed some worry about his 70 
_year_pldjnother who was alone and without 
relatives andfriehds during the holidays.- 

Annie Mae informed those who man the 
Antioch Senior Center in hopes that- they 
could get in touch with Wilcox's mother. 


Fantastic Reductions of our entire stock Up to 50.% OFF 

Beginning Promptly at 9:30 a.m. Thursday, December 18th, and 
■ continuing thru the end of January. 

: - r |— — 

All: Christmas Decorations - Wreaths - Ornaments - Copper 
- Brass - Linens - Silk Floral Arrangements. & Much More! 

Monday- Friday 9:30 - 8:00 Saturday till 5:00 Sunday Dec. 2 1st 11:00-2:00 


,- t " " MnnAny - SnUiWtay Q-in fill .B.nn^"-~ ,' —i. 

345 Park Ave. Moil (Behind King* Drug*) Antioch, III. 60002 . 395-5030 

Antioch Bowl ' 
Friday Men's '.. 

High Games: Fred Safko, 
234; Don Cata'nzaro, 216; 
Larry Hendrickson, 215; Joe 
Priory, 211. and Ken Jones, 
208; _', 

High Series: Dean 
'Stewart, 607; Fred Safko, 
590; Don. Catanzaro,_ 571; 
LaiTy Hendrickson, 559.andj 
Joe Priory, 549.— =s= 
Ji High Team Game and 
-Series: J&R Vending", 1081 — 
911,921 — 2913. 



For The Holidays 

House Of 
Cherished Treasures 




Page 9 


ristm as party 
attracts 181 members 



Dolly Spiering, president 
of the Antioch Chapter 387 of 
181 members at the club's 
annual Christmas party held 

at the Country House 
Restaurant in Antioch on 
Dec. 9. 

The meaning of Christmas 
poem was read "by Cecile* 


- ■ ■• 

' E n t e r tainment was 
arranged by Esther Aiani. 
The Antioch ' Community 
High School Brass Choir 
Band, directed by John 
Olisar played several Christ- 
mas songs and the 16 studen- 
ts in the Antioch High School 
Swing Choir sang all the old*- 
favorite Christmas carols . 
and a few new ones. The 
youths and their director 
received a standing ovation 
for their outstanding per- 

Emily^Ndvotny, member 
of AARP, played the piano_ 
for community singing and 

The favors that decorated 
the tables, a felt Santa Claus 
napkin holder, doubled as a 
Christmas decoration on the 
members dresles and coat 
lapels. They were made by 
Arlene Brumbauch and 
several ladies on her com- 

Dolly Spiering gave board 

members and committee 

persons gifts in appreciation 

for their work the past year. 

. Twelve bottles of wine 

were awarded as attendance 

Mrs. Aiani,- Clarence 
Spierjng, Frances Winiecki 
"ami Bill ana jv ranees 
-Tomasik-get T credit-for~the 
many gifts that were collec- 
ted from the followin g 

businesses. Antioch Drugs, 
Antioch Savings and Loan, 
Barr. Funeral Home,, First 
National Bank of Antioch,. 
First State Bank of Antioch, 
Floral Acres, Foremost 
Liquors, Fox Lake Savings 
and Loan, Illinois Bell 
Telephone Co., Strang 
Funeral Home and Dr. 
Robert Sven,DDS._ 

Tickets were "sold for 
several of the items and 
raised $141 for the club. The 
• club takes this time to thank 
all the merchants who were 
.so generous and helped to 
make the party a success. 

All the ladies received four 
place mats or a tray while 
the men received Rand Mc- 
Nally Road Atlas & Travel 
Guides in handy folders. 
Everyone received a 1981 
'pocket organizer with a 
ballpoint pen and key ring 
and a personal directory. . 

Frances ; Winiecki 
recognized all her com- 
mittee and thanked them for 
all their support at the White 
Elephant Sale conducted at 
the Nov. 25 meeting. A total 
of $169.50 was raised at the 

Members were asked to 
make note that meetings will 
no longer be held at St. 
Peter's Catholic Church. 
Starting Jan. 13, the AARP 

meetings will be held at the 
new Antioch Area Senior 
Center, 817 Holbek St.,- right 
i n bac k of the new Antioch 
Fire Station. Doors open at 9 

-aim-for-a- breakfast- of 1 rolls- 

, and 'coffee. For those who" 
wish to, have lunch there, 
they must call by Jan: 8, to 
make their reservation. 
Members who made their: 
reservation, at the meeting, 
and who may wish to cancel, 
should also call by Jan. 8. To 
make . a reservation, call 

XaroP Easley, coordinator 
for the Catholic Charities 
who sponsor the program, 
dial 395-7122. An anonymous 
donation is asked. The meals 
cost $1.79 to prepare. Donate 
what you can afford. 

Members not wanting lun- 
jjh, are notified- that the 

'meeting will start at 1 p.m. 

JOLLY TREE SALESMAN — Santa is really busy this season, he's even selling real 
Christmas trees out at Lasco's on Rt. 83. Here Santa points out some of the good 
points of this pine to some tiny shoppers. — Photo by Gloria Davis 


. . ■ • 


Katharine Ann Mors 

Katherine Anne, weighed six pounds, five ounces at birth; 
Nov. 4. She is the daughter of John and Mary Mors, Antioch. 
Grandparents are William and Edna Barr, Antioch, and Ed- 
win and Geneieve Mors, Northbrook. Great grandmother is 
Catherine Barr, Chicago:. . 

Justin Robert Brown— -- 

— A-son t --Justin-Robertrwas-born-on-Nov— 24-at-Gondell- 
, Memorial. Hospital to Willis and Katherine Brown of Island 
Lake. He weighed six pounds. and half an ounce. He has one 
brother, Willis, 3. Grandparents are Wesley arid Frances 
"KicITorMiuTdelein ancTRobert and MargarerBrownyof 
Wauconda. Great grandparents are George and Eileen Kick 
of Antioch and Victor and Alice Bedor of Randolph, Vermont. 

^Muu the Ckrhl Child briny }oy to 
light thU glorious, holu teuton. 

School A Residential 

Founded 1897 Treatment Center! 
take Villa, Illinois 

T^St&^iuUA, Moaa ^0/ M^^^C^AttruiA 


Lf- t* 

t£.l (■ 

t^ JACK'S (ht^ • 

Four Sauires 


,-t '-"m 







. They're perfect pardners; 

Randy Nichols Suede Vests. 

We got 'em^or Christmas 1 E= 
gjy i ng JA/H li e_4eans.comeJn_two. 
styles. In his sizeo'f courseJT 
'noughsaid! $29 pi\A ^ 

> 1 '* \ 


Christmas Shopping Hours:: Mon.-Fri. 9:30-9; Sat. 9:30^6; Sunday H -4 p;m. 


Page 10 



g Sequoit grapplers 



People who were in down- 
town Antioch may-have been 
wondering who the busload 
of excited kids that were 
riding through town Satur- 
day-night-pec— 13-show i ng- 
."we're number one," were. . 

It was the. victorious An-' 
wrestlers', returning 
with first place from the Buf- 
falo Grove team tour-' 
;" Antioch entered the tour- 
nament Saturday against the 
.Host School Buffalo Grove 
and came out with a close 28- 
"23 win. 


Antioch had to win at 
'heavyweight to- assure the 
victory. Ted Bessette came 
through with a 5-0 decision to 
place Antioch™irTThe semF 

-finals-against-couhty— riyai 

. Car mel of Mundelein. 

Carniel proved to be an, 
easy 49-9 victim as Tad 
DeRousse at 112, Dave Man- 
nina at 119, George Bessette 
at 145. -Ted Bessette at. 185; 
and "■ Tj nr """Srii i t h " at 
Heavyweightrecorded falls, 
the finals , pitted H-.L. 

Richards-High School of Oak 
Lawn against the Sequoits. 
Last year Richards had 

defeated Antioch for third 

% place. This year the Sequoits 

were ready for the Bulldogs 

and won six matches in- 

-nilUdlilg~plns^by~Doug - Man^ 

^Jiiha atll9.andEilLCarney_aL 
167. and a hard fought tie at 
185 to win the meet. 

THE YOUNG Sequoits 
showed a lot of poise in 
wrestling scores through the 
■entire * tournament. Every 
Sequoit. recorded a win with 

"Jeff Canella at 138 and Tad- 
DeRousse at 112 won all 
three with Ted Bessette at 

- 185 winning two and tieing 

. one. 

TALK THINGS OVER — Jeff Dresser, left, and Head Coach Roger" Andrews talk with 
Antioch players about strategy during Sequoits 69-62 non-conference loss to 
visiting North Chicago Dec. 13. Antioch hosts Wauconda at 8 p.m. Friday, Dec. 19, 
in n on -conference action. — Photo by David Curtis. 


'"■ This past weekend, the~ 
Freshmen Wrestling 
Sequoits won their first Nor- 
thwest Suburban Conference 
(N.W.S.C.) match of the 
season by a" whopping, score 
of 54-12 over the Grayslake 
Rams. On Saturday, . the 
young Sequoits brought" 
home the third place trophy 


from the Grayslakev In- 
vitationa'l Wrestling Tour- 

'•Scoring win for the 
Sequoits on Friday evening_ 
were: Ken Sandrick, Keith 

.. Nieze, Roger Tragasz, Steve 
Case, Matt McGrain, Ed 
Silva; John Wellin, Jeff Gib- 
son, Jewel Holland and Jim 
Geier. ■ ' 

_Team standings for the 
tournament-were: Warren — 
211, Grant — 209, Antioch — 
155, Jacobs — 81, Round. 

-Lake— -73M>,-Ridgewood-=_ 
61, Grayslake — 49 and Lake 
Zurich — 20. 

Tournament place winners 
for the Sequoits were: Steve- 
Case — Champion 126 poun- 
ds, Ed Silva — Champion 138 
pounds, John i Weldin — 
Champion 145 pounds, Jim 
Geier ^Champion 185 poun- 
ds, Ken Sandrick —second 
place 90 pounds, Jeff Bison 
— second place 155 .pounds, 
Roger Anderson — third 

Dlace and Matt McGrain — 
-third place 132 pounds; 

This Friday, the Sequoits 
will travel to Wauconda High 
School — with the meet star- 
ting at 6:30 p.m. On Satur- 
day, the young Sequoits Mat- 
men will participate in the 
Warren ln.vitational 
. Wrestling Tournament star- 

'Holiday Happenings" at 

Steak House 


Stnripg 4t00 to 9:00 p.«, 

CHRISTMAS PAY; tot T»rkty 1 titter Www 
Sgnjyj 12 to 9t00 p.m. 

f* jtM.nct now 
again .HV 

May if 

bring gou 
good fortune 

and love* 

NEW YEAB^S EVE: Spockrf Mow, F^oci, Lh. Wwk, J 

S«rvfaig 4 tfil ? 

Plus Andre's 4th Annual New .Year's Eve 
Package. Dinner, Champagne, Dancing, 
Favors 8 P.M. to ??. Limited advance 
ticket reservations only. 


Serving 12 to 9:00 p.m. 

Serving Lunches Daily 1 1 o.m.-2 p.m. 

— " f '.-.. " ■ — — — 

FRIDAY FISH FRY . ... . . . . . . $2.95 { 


w — Banquet Facilities Available — 

25 to 750 Guests 

^ • wedding receptions 
* • fashion shows 

• showers 

ond oihci special occasions * 


901 Main Street 

1981 Dinner Theatre Season 
Opening With "California Suite" 

Running Weekends— Beginning Jan, 9, 16, 23 
Holiday Gift Suggestions: 
Dinner & Dinner Theatre Gift Cert H icat es 
3^ , Now Available . 

^Fo'r Reservations and Information 
M CALL Ml 5 J &m-2&z* 

Vi-tMie Nirof Rte~l 73 -or rUvSm^FRichmonaVlll.z^Aj.l, _ 





Page 1 1 

/ 1 

... r\ 

Sequoits split doubleheader 
beat Grayslake. lose to NC 

The Sequoit varisty basketball team had a 
double header last weekend, taking one and 
dropping the other. t • 

On Friday, Dec. 12, Antioch defeated 
Grayslake by a comfortable 20 point margin, 
•downing the Rams 76-56 with Dee Maras 
again scoringlheTiiostfpoints-by-putting^- 
-big ones up on the scoreboards 

Tim Koesser, senior gaurd wasn't to far 
behind Maras as he scored 19 points, while 
"Big" 6-8 senior John Ploss marked up 16 
point despite suffering from " foulitis" most 

■'■"■ And some new sports names made a good 
showing in the game played at Grayslake, 
.Marshall Olson,", senior guard and and Gor- 
don Nasenbeny, 6-i junior. , .. ■ 

'But the second game played on the 
.Sequoit's home court on' Saturday night was' 
a different story entirely as the Warhawks of 
North Chicago came out on top, beating An- 
tioch 69-62 in an overtime. 


Again it was Maras leading the way with 25 
points with another familar senior name, 
Pete Weber putting 13 points on the board. 

Antioch's weakness seemed to lie in the 10 
freethrows they missed in .both games, 
missing four times in the crucial fourth quar- 
ter in tlie game against North Chicago: — — h 
Ji_Ano-ther_one_of L their problems was an 

abundance of fouling, with Ploss fouling out, 
spending a little more than half the game on 
the bench. 

It was Maras' two points that put Antioch 
ahead with a minute left in the game, but 
then (he Squoits allowed a turnover which 
allowed North Chicago to tie up the game. 

The Sequoits have a twihbill again this 
week, facing Waucorida Friday arid 
Mudelein on Saturday, Dec. 20." 

Tte Sequoits will go into Friday's game 
fiven Steven with a 3-3 conference record 
and a 2-0 non-conference record. 

j • 

..'.„ DECEMBER 13 

98 — Wais (A) dec. Wayne 

105 — Sykstus (BG) dec. 
Nieze (A), 8^6. . • 

112 — DeRousse (A) sup. 
dec. FulIone(BG), 17-3. 

119 — Jarecki (BG) dec. 
Mannina < A), 5-1 

126 - Pritikin (BG) mat 
dec. Larsen(A),14-3 
. 132 — Kessler (A) dec. 

138 — Canella (A) fall Mc- 
NeiU (BG), 0:42 

145 — George Bessette (A) 

155 — Lehn (A) tied An- 
derson I BG), 5-5 

167 — Redoble (BG) sup, 
dee. Carney (A), 20-5 = 

185 — Zyzda (BG) 'fall 
Smith t A), 2:06 . 

Hwt. — Ted Bessette (A) 
-^eerVoth(-BG)r5-0^ — - 



98 Clemens (R)fall Wais 
(A), 1:48 

105 — Nieze (A) sup. dec. 
Franks (R), 21-5 

112 — DeRousse (A) forfeit 

119 — Mannina (A) fall 

126— Kelly (R) forfeit 

132 — , Larson (A) maj. 
dec. Crowley (R), 10-0. 

138 - Canella (AT^ec. 

145 — Johnson (R) maj,. 
dec. G. Besssette (A), 10-2 

155 — Pierce (R) dec. 
Lehn (A), 6-2 

167 — Carney (A) fall 

185 — T. Bessette (A) tied 

Hwt.:- Alekna (R) fall 
Smith (A), 2:48 



98 — Rich Swindell (C) fall 
Wais (A), 1:20 '" 

105 — Nieze (A) dec. 

U2 - DeRousse (A) fall 
Globis (0,2:40 
• 119 — Mannina (A) fall 
Goodman (C), 3:39 
-126 — Larson (A) dec. Dan_ 
Emmerich (C), 7-1 

_132 Kessler— (A)-d 


138 — Canella (A) maj. 
dec. Mike Emmerich ( C) , 10- 




Wais (A), 3:06 

105 — Nieze (A) dec. 

112 — Mannina (A) tied 

119 — DeRousse (A) dec. 
M.Hildinger(GL),6-4 . , 

126 — Larsen (A) fall 
Babuta(GL),3:24~ J ~ 

132 Kessler (A) tied Hook 




Robert Otten ran to a for- 
ty-eighth place finish at the 
National Junior Olympics 
Cross Country meet in 
Cheyenne, Wyoming. Otten 
ran with five other runners 
from the area and placed 
third as a team. 

San Diego won the meet 
with 114 points, Indian was 
second at 145 points and the 
Illinois team was third at 179 
points. Rob Leanna of 
Woqsdtock, was the top run- 
ner in eighth place, Chris 
Bard and Stewart Allen of 
Barrington won twenty-third 
and thirty-third place. Otten 
in forty-eighth and Bruce 
Connely and John Dodge of 
Deerfield was sixty-seventh 
and eighty-eighth place. _ 

— -T-he-^I 1 I i n o i &— T,ea jn T 
qualified for the National' 5 ■ 
meet by •.finishing second in 
the regional meet in West 
Virginia. There were ten 
teams " running in the : 
National meet and a total of 
150 runners. 

wr^W^^^sm ' sans 

AIDS SEQUOIT VICTORY Ahtiocli center John Ploss, 45i scores basket over 
Grayslake's Russ Nygaard, 54, during Sequoit's 76-56. Northwest Suburban Con- 
ference win Dec. 12 in Grayslake. Sequoits host win less Waucbnda at 8 p.m. 
Friday, Dec. 19. Antioch is 2-0 in NWSC and 3-3 overall after .69-62 overtime loss to 
North Chicago Dec. 13. — Photo by Michael H, Babicz, ^J _=_ 

145 — George Bessette (A) 

155 -^ Frank Swindell (C) 
dec. Lehn (A), 5-0. 

167 — Carney (A) forfeit 

185 - Ted Bessette (A) fall 

Hwt. - Smith (A) fall 
Bond (C), 1:48 

(GL),2-2 . , 

138 — Canella (A) maj. 
dec. Bob Rata jczyk ( GL) , 9-0 
-145 ^--George Bessette (A) 
sup. dec. Holiday ( GL) , 15-1 - 
,,155 — Lehn (A) dec. Lar- 
sen (GL), 4-3 

167 — Carney ( A ) forfeit 

185 — Ted Bessette (A) 
dec. Ken Ratajczyk (GL), 7- 
1 = 

Hwt — Smith (A) sup. 
dec. Phillips (GL), 17-3. 

December 9 
High" Games: Gladys 
Pri hoda, '204 (539); Tana 
Pahlke, 189 (485); Bev Pat- 
terson, 188 (474); and Kay 

/Schaefer, 186.(472) — Z 

High Series: Gladys 
Prihoda, 539 (204); Vivian 
Anderson! 4B9 (184); Marge 
Pahlke, 485 (189); Eleanor 
Richards, 484 (169); and 
Tana Miller, 483 (196). 

High ! Team Game and 
Series: Anchor Coupling, 
905,821,805 — 2531. 

Antioch Bowl 
Friday Men's 

-High-Games:-Ted Jung, 
235; Joe Priory, 232; Bruce 
zaro, 224 and George Carroll, 

High_Serjes: Ted Jung, 

619; Bruce ;Feldkamp, 582; 
Dutch ~- Haase, 577; Joe 
Priory, 570 and George 
Carroll, 547. 

High Team Game: A&J 
Bar, 1055. 

High Team Series: River- 
side Inn, 1037 - 1033 - 933- 

4 i 4 I A'_ .<_ «_ ( t I * » 

Color Print Processing 

12 Exp. Roll 
24 Exp.jRojl 
36 Exp; 



Effective Dates 

Dec. 17, 1980 to jail. 10, 1981 

We Will Close At Noon On Christmas Eve 

Page 12 



Lakeland Newspapers 

Toys For Tots & 

Grand Prizewinner 

Christ mas Is Love 
For One Another 

- — . .•- 

Editors Note: The following theme was the 
grand prize winner jn the Lakeland 
^Newspapers' Christmas Theme Contest. - 



At Christmas time there is less war and 
more peace because Christmas is a time 
for loving one another just like we are 
loved by God. . 

At Christmas time we exchange gifts as 
a sign that we love the person we give the 
gift to but we don't have to be waiting for a 
gift from that person, his expressions and 
his actions are all that count. , 

Christmas is a season for wishing, 
wishing one has a nice Christmas but also 
wishing people who aren't as fortunate as 
us will have a nice Christmas also. 

It is too bad that the Christmas spirit- 
cannot go all year round, with all of the ' 
vandalism and crime in the' months of- ° 
February, March, etc., it's hard to believe 
that there was at one time, love and af- . 
I fection for one another in the Christmas 
"-mon th. It should stay with us all year 
. round. - • - — 

Christmas means streets packed' with 
last minute shoppers, children snooping 
around while parents are out and the wrap- 
ping of presents with red and green paper. , 
The decorating of the Christmas Tree with 
[. bright red ornaments and shining lights 
strung abou t t he outside o f thetree and red„. . 
arid.white candy canes on the inside^ 

Under the tree is. the manger with Mary 
and Joseph kneeling beside the baby 
Jesus, shepherds, watching over their flock . 
• and wise men bring with them gold, myrrh 

Yule Means 

and frankincense for the newborn Jesus. 

Christmas is a joyful time of year with 
song, usually about the birth of our Lord 
but sometimes about the occasion itself. 
And Christmas means parties where frien- 
ds gather together to sing, dance and to be 
happy because that's wnat Christmas is all 
about, being happy either with our friends, 
family, relatives or even people we don't 
even know. We all know a smile can go a 
long way. 

Christmas is a time for. families to take 
vacations either to a warm place like 
Florida to get away from. the cold or to a 
skiing resort to stay in the cold but to have 
fun while in it. 

Some people go on vacations to. see 
family or friends and to spend this glorious 
occasion with someone they love and they 
want to be with. 

Christmas means fun; fun while opening 
the gifts beneath the tree and have fun 
eating the delicious Christmas dinner 
mother made and sharing it with the 
people one loves. Having fun in the snow, 
sleigh rides, snow mobiles and sleds are all 
a part of Christmas' fun. 

After we^et. inside we wrap up in 
blankets and quilts, drink ^.hot chocolate 
and eatmarshmallows that we roasted in 
the fireplace. .^ = 

Many people think Christmas is just a 
..good time, prese nts an d h aving fun , but is 

Christmas really presents or a goodtime? 

No, the real meaning of Christmas is the* 
joyous birth of Christ and Christmas also 
means the love for one another as the one 
above loves us. 


Editors Note: The following theme was the 
second place winner in Class II of the 
-Lakeland -Newspa pers Christmas Theme 


JPoxLake _^ -. 

• What does Christmas mean to me? It 

Christmas A 
Time For Love 

Editors Note: The following theme won an 
honorable mentioifin Class irj in the 
Lakeland Newspapers Christmas Theme 
Contest, a . 


Christmas means to me just being 
together as a family around a nicely 
decorated tree and that tree we're around 
has a meaning to everything that makes it 
beautiful" • 

Starting from the bottom the presents 

represent the gifts The Three Kings gave 

to the newborn king,and we still carry out 

that tradition. The glitter represents the 

path, that led the Three Kings to the 

manner where the child laid. The lights 

represent- the little stars ihaO>rightly 

shone around the big star, m .C 

—And at the very top of the tree is the star 

which led the^Wise Men from afar b This 

-tree -combined all . together_has , *_one 

-meaningand it-refers_to^th^^ingsjTsaid^ 


-means colored lights and happy music-R: 

means the celebration of Christ's birth on 

earth. It means the way people are so 

-joyous— and— happy— when— giving—ant" 

receiving giftsY.' J 

During the Christmas' season, nights 
glow and the a ir is fil led with happy niusic 
and wonderful soundsT Show reflects the 
lights hung up on houses in celebration of 
the Christmas season/People at night sing 
Christmas songs. 

More importantly, Christmas celebrates 
the birth of Christ. People put up advent 
wreaths to show how many weeks until 
Christmas. A candle is lit each week until 
Christmas. Christmas is the day each of us 
should remember Christ. For some people, 
putting up a miniature stable to represent 
the stable Christ was born in, shows their 
thankfulness to Christ. 

On Christmas Day children are excited; 
parents are calm land joyful.' For the 
children Have just opened their first pair of 
skates or a new dolly and the parents are 
discovering thejr_presents, too. True joy, 
however, comes -when rheor 'she givej-a- 
present to a friend, sister or motherror 

^That is what Christmas really meansito 

Free Blood Pressure screening will be of- 
fered to the public on Thursday, Dec. 18, atj 
St: Therese Area Trauma Satellite, J STATS J 
located on Route 59, just south of Grand Ave. 
intake Villa -No registration is. required, 
just Stop by between 11 a. m . until 4 p.m.^ 

Grand Prize Winner 

Greg Boreham, rural Fremont Township, received grand prize in Lakeland 
Newspapers Christmas Theme and Coloring 1 Contest; Grand prize of Schwinri 10- 
speed bicycle, was donated by Premier Banks of Northern Illinois. William 
Shoemaker, right, president of First National Bank of Mundelein, presented grand ' 
_prize-fo Boreham ,-a-student at-St. Mary's School in Fremont Center.— Photo By 
Caroline Kelling. 


Christmas Means- 
Many Happy Things 

Editors Note: The following theme was the 
first place winner in Class II in the 
Lakeland Newspapers Christmas Theme 


Great Lakes 

When I think of Christmas, many things 
come to mind. Christmas means a lot Of 
happy things to me. Christmas brings a 
vacation from school that I am .glad to 
have, but it is a lot more than that to hie. 
Christmas is a time of enrichment for the 
mind, the soul and the senses. 

Christmas means hearing many exciting 
sounds. around the house — corn popping 
during a special Christmas TV show, the 
laughter - ^ friends; bells - ringing and 
carols being played from the stereo, gusts 
and whispers of the wind as it blows snow 
against the house, hushed voices sharing 
secrets as to what will go under the tree. 

Christmas means the smell of roasting 
turkey^ the spicy fragrance.of pumpkin pie 
in theoven, the clean and fresh smell of 
evergreens in the house" 

Christmas means waking to find a white 
blanket of new-fallen snow that reflects the 
colored lights and J glittering ornaments . 
and decorated trees shining from* the win- 
dows. It means crowds of people trying to 
— gaze— onllelaborat e^ srore window' 

decoration's while in town to do last minute 
shopping. It means, brightly colored 
packages in a pile that is growing under 
the green branches. 

Christmas means laughing during a 
family game, setting the big table for a 

special meal and having friends over for 
hot chocolate after playing in the snow, It 
means going shopping and then wrapping 
the gifts that were so painstakingly 
chosen ..Christmas means preparing the. 
spare room for Maw-Maw to make sure 
that she is comfortable, and going to meet 
her at the airport. It means having Christ- 
mas Day dinner with good friends, 

^Christmas means being excited with an- 
ticipation of unwrapping your presents, 
yet having a warm feeling inside because 
of the things I have given. 

■But most important of all, Christmas is a 
time for remembering the birth of Jesus, 
some one thousand, nine hundred and, 
eighty years ago. Christmas means having, 
clndle light services on Christmas Eve, 
hearing the story told over again and 
remembering how baby Jesus" came that 
we might receive the greatest gift ever 
given, one that makes possible a fuller en- 
joyment of all the good things of Christ- 
mas.^ =« -m ■ A~ E3- ^i~" ~n~' i 



Page 13 

■ ?M 



• iiiri m~*\ ' at" it mi it i^~ i— • • ^w ' i 

)WQW\) V y III I ', rq V^VQi 


Lakeland Newspapers Contest 

— ' — *-* — _".__ 

^* «*?Si ■ 

These 'Orphans' Eni 


.Editors Note: The following theme won.a 

third place award in .";C.lass "IIII in the 
-Lakeland Newspapers_Christmas -Theme^ 



Liberty ville. 

The title of this composition may lead 
youtcrfcelieve that my family takes, in or- 
gans for Christmas or something good- 
matured like that. That impression is en- 
tirely wrong because "the orphans" refer 
to my family and two other families in 

Because all three of our families have no 
relatives in the area, we, all get together 
and celebrate Christmas with one another. 
This is the orphans' fifth year. 

; Since there are three families and only ; 
two -.daysof JChf istmas jcelebr'ation i we in-" 1 - 
_clude Thanksgiving in our orphan- 
celebrations. That way every family hosts 
one special day. 

On Christmas Eve my mother starts to 
7 ; clean house for company that evening. My 
sisters and I clean our rooms and then sit 
down to watch my mother run frantically,, 
cleaning the house until it is spotless. 
v While she is cleaning, she always blares 
Christmas carols sung by . the Mormon 
Tabernacle Choir,, which almost blows out 
the speakers. * . - 

Following that marvelous rendidtion is 
the wonderful Perry Como, who makes me 
gag. Next comes more of the Mormon 

Tabernacle Choir followed by more Perry 
Como, so by the time the house is up tomy- 
mother's, standards of cleanliness, we 
have heard these "cute little tunes"- about 
23 times. - ' 

When the guests arrive, the parents take 
over the living room. The kids eithergo up 
into my sister's room to listen to some rock 
music (to try to forget those "cute little 
tunes") or we go downstairs to the family 
room to check out any new Christmas 
shows on tv and see if Rudolph is still 
holding on- to the ratings. When we are 
called to dinner .we all cram around the 
dining room table which is surrounded by 
an assortment of chairs retrieved from all 
corners of our house. 

Since we have three families around the 

table, my mother puts all the extra sec=^- 
tiohs in the table. Now J.h'e_ people at the /. 
other end of the table are in a different- •" 
time-zone and if my 'father decides to- . 
smoke you have to Use light signals to" 
carry on a conversation. 

After dinner we all practice Christmas 
carols, singing the songs we all tried 
earlier' to forget. Even though we have 
good musical accompaniment, Kathy and 
me, we still sound rather bad. 

Christmas morning we all get up and 
open ( the gifts in our stockings and then 
move on to the real presents under the 
tree. Whenever we get some^kind of 
clothing, we put it on over our pajamas, so' 
by the time we finish we all look pretty 

- • ' 



Christmas Is 

Joy And Happiness 


Editors Note: The following theme was the 

third place. winner in Class II in the 

Lakeland Newspapers Christmas" Thenie 




What is Christmas? Weil, it is a time 
when people give and share gifts. A time 
when people love and care more. When 
children have enormous hopes in which 
what they asked for; 

It's also a time for joy and happiness. 
The giving of gifts began wheri'Christ was 

born. All the kings, queens and wealthy 
people gave Christ gifts of gold, silver, in- 
cense and rich and expensive oils. So from 
that day on we give each other gifts. Of 
course, most of us don't give oils or incense 
but some gifts of gold and silver. 

A few weeks before Christmas everyone 
goes to all kinds of stores to buy different 
things such as wrapping paper, toys, 
jewelry or anything that fits the occasion. 
The- night before Christmas everyone 

wraps their presents and on the night of 
Christmas they set their gifts under the 
Christmas tree. Then in the morning they 
and their children open the gifts and 
celebrate. They celebrate by throwing par-, 
ties or by feasting. First they go to church 
and thank God for what he has done. Then 
they call up their friends, neighbors and 
relatives and have a big feast. The 
children are busy playing with their toys 
with happy faces. 

— Themenare chopping firewood and get- 
ting a fire started. The women are baking 
cookies, candy and other things. As the 
Christmas tree sparkles you can tell it's a 
symbol. It symbolizes life by staying green 
all year round. It shows that Christ grows 
in many ways. He tells us what to do 
through our parents, grandparents, 
teachers and friends we meet every day. 
Santa Claus is a symbol. He symbolizes joy 
and happiness. -^ 

He also symbolizes good and justice just 
as God is good and just. Santa Claus often 
leaves a note to say that the cookies were 
good that the children left him. 


Shorleneltahl of Ingjeside won third place in Class I of the Lakeland Newspapers 
Christmas Coloring Contest with this crayon drawing of Christmas At My House. 


On The Roof fop 

CFayon.Jrawingol.Sanla.on-lhe-rooftop-by.Sorah DeMeyej-otGratsloke won fliSt 
iplace in Closs i in the Lakeland Newspapers Christmas Coloring Contes^: 


First National Bank of Aritioch § g\ 

485 Lake Street, Antioch, III. 60002, (312) 395-3111 

• V 

Page 1 4 



iM K iT a f ^ w m f O ^: ^^ »< ^ i i^^^^^ ^ ^^ y<a«W-^^rt»*. ^qWo ^ ^ ^^ * Q ^« ^ «^« ^ ^a<r ^ ^ ^ « ^ ^a*v a »^^ vm&mw **** *, = g£ 

Lakeland Newspapers 


eons Snow, 

Busy Pebple Qh 

Editors Note: The following theme won the 
first place award in Class III in the 
Lakeland Newspapers Christmas Theme 
Contest:. - v ■ - 

by LISA EBERHARD - - ,, 


Christmas means lovely, white snow, 

Busy people on the go. ', 

The sparkle in a child's eye! 

While mom tells a story of how reindeer 

The sound of bells as Ihey ring and the 
beautiful music the chorus sings! 

A brightly lit tree, standing by a win- 
dow for all to see. . 

The mistletoe that you can't miss, that's 
used as an excuse to get a kiss. 

The carolers out on the street, that war- 
ms the heart of anyone they meet. 

Cookies- 2-. 
And Chat 

Make Yule 

Editors Note: The following theme 
received an honorable mention in Class III 

Theme Contest. 


Christmas is such a delightful time of 
year. I love it when the family gets 
together to decorate the tree, and 
everyone is laughing. The looks that are 
passed around by those who share secrets. 
I love the closeness I feel to those I share 
secrets with. -. = 

It is so nice to walk into a nice warm 
house on a cold day and smell the delicious 
scents coming from the kitchen. All the 
cookies and candies and different kind of 
fruit breads. It is so cozy when we all 
gather in the kitchen around the table to 
decorate cookies and chat about all the 
shopping and parties and programs we 
have enjoyed and the ones we will enjoy 
before ChristmasT 

It is wonderful to sit in a room that 
smells of pines and is lit up by Christmas 
tree lights and candles. It fills my head full 
of dreams. At times like this I know 
miracles can and do happen. 

I enjoy searching for the perfect Christ- 
mas cards to send to all my dear people. It 
is such fun writing letters to put in each 
one and imagining the smiles on the faces 
of those who will receive. them. There is 
also the fun of, getting the mail and en- 
joying cards and letters from people I 
haven't seen or heard from for a long time. 

I dearly love the Christmas church ser- 
vices; — The Christmas songs are— so- 
beautiful. I love hearing how special God 
feels each person is. He must have felt we 
were very, very -special to send his son 
down to us. He-gave the very best gift. 

. Mom and dad kissing by the tree, or at 
Least they w«»reuntil .they saw me! 

The lovely smelling breeze that's in the 
air, that tells us how love is being shared 
ever ywhere 

At this time of year when the children 
seem, so wise and smart, with smiles big 
enough to warm anyone's heart; 

But most of all, what Christmas means 
to me, is way more thangifts under a tree. 
It's the reason why we have Christmas, the 
best holiday of the year. And why we still 
celebrate it year after year. 

Because of the Christ Child born on this 
day. That was only born to die to take our 
sins away! The gifts, we give are to 
remember that little child born in the hay! 
When the wise men bring gifts to our 
saviour, they brang .them to show their 
respect and that they cared. The reason 
for the gifts that we each now share! 

Holiday Is 
Family* Tree 

The best part of all is choosing the per- 
fect gifts for each person. Something that 
will tell each one of them just how special 
they really are. Maybe that is the most im- 
portant part of Christmas. " 

I think that is why everyone laughs so 
much and. you get so many smiles. 
Everyone feels so special. It's the one time 
of the year I^an~really take time to'say, 
"Hey, you're really special to me." /. 

I love it all so much. Christmas is so • poem with you. And I hop e you have lear- 

Editdrs jNote; The following theme won an 
honorable mention in the Lakeland 
Newspapers Christmas Theme Contest. 


Waukegan -' 

Christmas means to me a time when you 
are with your family decorating your 
Christmas tree; a time to show your love 
and affection to your family and your 
friends. Christmas to me is also a time 
when you are giving, receiving and 
sharing, A time when you're most happy, 
joyful and at the same time thoughtful. 

Christmas is a time when you sit back in 
the designated area for the Christmas tree 
and make sure the tree looks nice and 
colorful. Christmas to me is a time when 
you hang stockings over the chimney. 
Christmas to me means hiding behind the 
Big Chair at midnight waiting to see Santa 
Claus heading for our Christmas tree to 
put presents under it. This time of year 
means laying in bed Christmas Eve won- 
dering what presents I have - received; 
asking myself questions like, "I wonder 
did I get those pants or that game?" 
: Christmas means I can have a day my 
"way — me and my loved ones. The holiday 
means delightful and different feasts — 
merry supping for sure! 
' Christmas is the only time of year when 
giving is so_ very important toeach and 
every one^of us. Those, of us that truly 
believe in the real story behind this special 
day have deep sentime nts. 

This time of year also means EXTRA 
kitchen, duty! More time will be spent in 
the kitchen helping to clean or create a^ 
really special meal for those frequent 
hungry guests. The holiday is a day that 
"^verythingis'prepared^ustTightrbecause - 
this day only comes once every 12 months 
.and all plans must go as scheduled so that 
it will be treasured memories to last us alt 
until the next Christmas. — ; — ~ — 

Christmas means being able to share my 
thoughts freely in a kind and constructive 
|way. Being thankful for many pp-I 
portunities — such as this opportunity to 
express my! thoughts of . what Christmas 
means to hie. Thank you for this op- 
portunity, itwas fun! Merry Christmas: 

That is what Christmas means to me. I 
=could write in words as little as three. — — 
. Christ Our Savior.^ 
Thank you for letting me share this 

Colorful Site 

Ann Schneider of Gurnee-won second plac e in Class I of the Lakeland Newspapers 
Christmas Coloring Contest for her version of Christmas At My House^ which 
featured colorfully decorated Christmas tree. 

A Long Time Ago 

Editors Note: The following theme won the 
second place award in Class 111 in the 
Lakeland Newspapers Christma s Th eme 
Contest. - - . v \ 


Grays lake 

Childhood left me a long time ago, but at 
Christm as age really doesn't seem to mat- 
ter. My memories of past Christmas's 
combine and take me back through my 
years in a gentle manner that keeps the 
.child inside me aware that this really is a 
special. time of year. 

Like Dicken's ghosts, the Christmas's of 
my life seem to be returning — at their 
will, not mine. 

For no reason at ally while paging 
through the mountain of catalogs, looking; 
at gifts for my children, I suddenly see my 
father on Christmas morning, glowing over 
the paperweight I made in first grade. It 
had my-picture on the-topand'TLOVEh— 
=.Y6U" in crayon on the back. __ . 

(Why. dp I smell date.nut bread, when I: 
never learnedto bake?) "L~ 

secrets and hiding places I could find even 

I remember, too, . Kow" some of the 
sparkle was gone the Christmas after Dad- 
dy died. I first noticed it was missing in my 
mother's eyes and I think I stopped being a 
child then. 

much to me. It is all the best and most 
jo yful all rolled into one season. 

rted something fromwhatl-wroterThat-itT 
jsn-'t what you get, it's why you got it. 

^Signs that say''bon't Gome In Here!" on- 
my child's door bring- back whispered 

^The-firsrChrislmas away~fromrhome- 
brought me a little boy at 3 a.m. on Dec. 25. 
I didn't even mind that most of that Christ- 
mas was spent on the telephone. 

"Like most people I get upset, when I pick • 
out Halloween costumes that are surroun- 
ded in the same aisle by plastic mistletoe 
and styrofoam candy canes. But by 
Thanksgiving something almost magical 
begins to happen and in the midst of the 
total chaos found only in a shopping center 
toy store, I can imagine the thrill of rding a 
newsled down the biggest hill in the world. 
"Christmasmakesmesmile as I hear the 
echoes of voices, that are no* longer a .part 
of my everyday life. Sometimes I cry. And 
sometimes I believe 1 reall y 'did see tiny- 

reindeer tracks on the snow-covered picnic- 



Page 15 


. , Reaching Your Best Customers — Your Friends & Neighbors 

RATES: First 15 Words $1.50* 
^Additional Words 1 5* Each -J. 

Ad Will Run 1 Week 

Ad Deadline: 
Monday, 5 P;AA>- 

Aritioch News Office 
952 Main Street, Antioch, Illinois 60002 



Homes For Sate 


Homos For Solo 

Homes &Apt$. 


1 XX A A'A'_ M X X X . ' X i'X i X X X A'J-X XX XX X i i i i 





Michael WarrenT 
r& Associates 

Rea l' Estate Sales 
arid Investments' 


ANTIOCH: 3 bedroom, 2 

bath, 2 1 4 Lake wood Drive. 
Forced air' gas heal,J_full 
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Available immediately. 
(312)528-8925 in P. M. 
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will finance your purchase of his smart 3 
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Asking Mid $60's 


We have 2-3-4 bedroom 
homes, l.n^ nice neigh- 






: of Antiort; 

3 • CUSTOM FLORALS Silk —-Live — Preserved 


iff Mon.-Fri. 10 A.M. -9 P.M. ^ *8f €\ 376 LAKE ST. 

Sat. 9 A.M. -5:30 P.M. /»SgTX^C at ANTIOCH. ill. C0002 
Sun. 11 A.M. ■ 4 P.M. C^WfoC/\Z> (312) 395-6201 


ww 10% -OFF 

-On Any Purse or 

Bundle of Socks 
. With This Ad 

Gift Certificates 

Open Saturdays till 9 p.m. 
Till Christmas 

N ni 


lnriey shoes 

853 E. Rollins Rd. 
J Round Lake, III. 
'I*, (312)223-9822 




(312) 587-8235 

\m'm Ti'm "r'm Kim ^it* 

(Eountrg squire 


the following ads must be paid (or in adjwi 
pi publication: . , - 

• SHuotiom Wanted • Mobile Homes 

* Child Care • Sub-lease 
.• Rummage, Garage, * Debt Disclaimers. 

■ or Moving Sales • Readers & Advisors . 


at John Teresi 



$14 A Day 

Make if our Now Year's Reservation* 
tp While Wo Sitll Have Openlngi 

'West of Intersection of Routes 1 20 & 45 Grayslake, 
(3 12) 2230121/0122 

Merry Christmas And A Very 

Happy & Prosperous New Year ff 
Open Monday, Dec. 22 

Open Christmas Eve and Christmas Day 

*" For Vour Dining Pleasure '■ 

BusiwisntB's Indians; Stub) Bmdi; Dally Specials tor botb Lndi asd 

Dlaer; Earlf Eralit Eittets (3 (o 6 Tits, (in Sal. lulodiif Holidays) 

Open Dally 1 1 a.m.— Closed Monday 





Men's Reg. $13.50 

Women's Reg. $16.50 
Now »1 1.50 

For cleinnnj, conditioning, htir 
shaping, lir forming. ironcuihn|. 

i hair- performers 

Caff for appointment 


Round Lake Commons 
Shopping Center 

/ - 

C HoipWcirted | ( 
\ Mate or Female J ^ 

Help Wonted 
Mate or Female 







WISCONSIN, must sell 
5 Acres, near fishing 
and deer hunting.' 4 Vi 
hours. Ogden Corpo- 
ration 5900. Com- 
plete, -Terms. (312) 
325-4145 . 







. , i 












Cleaner with attachments. 
Take over payments, .pay 
off balance. (312) 481- 
• A-55-52-4 • 


425 Lake Street . 
Antioch, Illinois 


Tyrolio Bindings, $65., 1 pr. 
children's ski boots size -4, 
$20., 1 pr. 205 cm. Hexcel 
super comp. Salomon 555 
bindings, $95., 1 pr. 200 
cm. Rosslgnolst . 650, 
Salomon 555 bindings, $85.\ 
wzl- A55.51-1 . ■ 



Lakeland Newspapers is looking for one or two talen- 
ted photographers to handle weekday evening and 
weekend photo assignments for- its award winning 
publications in west Kenosha County. Hobbyists_p_kay r 
Applicant must have own car and equipment, in- 
cluding flash and preferrably live in the circulation, 
area serviced by Lakeland Newspapers. Previous ap- 
plicants urged to cainino\ackjiowledge_c^nWjied_ 
"interest: Good black and white photo background 

— This is the bread-.and-butteLof_our_award_winning. 
news operation as you will cover everything from pic- 
nics and ribbon cuttings to sports events and im- 
portant news happenings. 

interested applicants ' should call for an ap- 
pointment. Contact ._, 



If vour birthdate occurs this week ... 
Winter arrives with the Full Moon's rise 
Hidden messages com e through the star-filled skies 

ffj^ Aries Mar. 21 - Apr. 19 " Mare 

Artun Rama can relax and do a little wool-gathering. 
But keep alert for the word that could come this week 
regarding last month's question. What you say now 
could affect next month's situation. =^= --^ - 

fm Taurus Apr. 20- May 20 ~^ Ve^us 

Enjoy the compliments you get for the holiday 
you prepared in your elegant way. Reward. yourself by 

Blanning a'post-holiday trip to a romantic hideaway, 
lake any hideaway romantic with right attitude. . 

{fSflt Gemini May. 21 - June 20 Mercury 

"Avoid jost-holiday exhaustion -■-bv-pjwjnjgj^ourself— 
AfturChristmDsranswer that letier you ve put" away. 
Before you say "no" to that Capricorn, listen to the full 
stQry^ J A L judgm ent con l ead to a re j ection. 


Roger Ruth hart 

Managing Editor 


H£ Cancer June 21 -July 22 Moori 

"turn temptation to LeH"6f f "thar'pTsky^person i into 
something positive. What you don t say won t be re- 
peated to you by someone important to your future. It 
could assure sweet nothings being whispered to you. 

4* Uo 

July 23 - Aug. 22 


That Leonine Lion who doesn't get trapped in all the 
tinsel that glitters this week will findjpatience pays off. 
Plan for a post-holiday adventure. Then roar all you 
like to get attention. You earned it. 

££ Virgo , Aug. 23 • Sept. 22 ! - , Mercury 

This is not the week for telling people how you really 
feel about them even if you mean to clear the slate. 
Most folks will warm to a Virgan who turns oh the 
charm. Think of how nice you look when you smile. 

il^S Libra 

Sept. 23 • Oct. 22 

' enuh 





They Care About Van 

Aid Wart YurBasiiess 









Specializing in Hand, 
Circle & Chain Saws, 
also Skates', Lawn- 
mowers, Garden & Hand 
"Tools.^:6ld Saws Re 
toothed r 





~~HEATIHG4 :1 




Need carpenter ; work 
done, in exchange for ren- 
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some- ground . main- 
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and 9:30 p.m. (312) 395- 
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f Painting ^ 
L * Decorating J 

PAINTING — Inlerlor-fi- 

exterior, oil or latex, Free 
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Call John (312) 546-2015 

day or overlings, 


• Resu'mietS 
• Brocr 

• Company Newsletters 
• VVedcJlf^ Invitations 
• AAengi/Jackets: 

Black or ^^fcj^vailable 
lnst V p nrtH^Bitter Press' 



Librans with a need to balance the scales of their sign 
should be aware that sometimes it's rewarding to let 
them tip. if they tip in favor of good times. Lady 
= Librans, look out for loving Leos. , . 

Pic; Scorpio Oct. 23 - Nov. 21 >%0 Pluto 

Family life is important this week. Spend more time 
■> with old friends as well. Sometimes- a friend from the 
past emerges anew at a time when you most need that 

|fd Sagittarius Nov. 22 • Dec. 21 Jupiter 

The Sagittarian "Hunter" in yoUr sign is pointing at 
new promises on the horizon. But first, keep your pro- 
mise to yourself, to reexamine your loyehte soon. A 
Taurean could be the answer to you r questions. 

^ Capricorn Dec. 22 -Jan. 19" "",..-. Saturn 

The Capricorn Goat is on the rise this week, carryings 
your pluns forward. Love may present an obstacle Tor a 
while but patience will help you work things out. A 
tendency to rush things could push things too far. 

Jan. 20 • Feb. 18 


$£t Aquarius 

This week, the day that could become the pivotal point 
of your life is Wednesday. You '11 be asked to make deci- 
sions; some of them could lead to interesting areas. 
Take the lead when offered the chance to do so. 




The Piscean Fish will be looking for diversion and fin- 
ding all he or she could want. One area could lead either 
to a splash in the social swim or a pause in a stagnant 
-pool-Thrashing around could net-unwelcome attention. - 

* * * * © i960 McNaught Synd.. * *# #:_ 

Page 16. 




- » 

Lake Zurich, 

Video Flix 


Ralph's Florist 

Cutcp-Wearever Distributor 

The Dance Machine 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Tay lor Rlrita p=p 

^ VI East Photography 

Hair Performers 

Place Your Reservations 
3 12-223-8 16 1 
rt~ — ~Ask For — 
^ Gloria jRailer